IBM and the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology are working on a water-cooled supercomputer whose surplus heat will be re-used to heat the university's buildings.
Forget those boring generic desktops sold en masse and prepare to witness the birth of a powerful PC built inside a "Star Wars" AT-AT.
An IBM pilot project couples solar panels to high-voltage direct-current servers to save energy and provide on-site power to remote locations with unreliable or unavailable power.
With Windows 8, the software giant is presenting a counter-argument to Apple's Mac and iPad strategy, suggesting that customers will want one operating system to handle all their computing needs.
At its Build conference, Microsoft sheds some light on the upcoming OS--the first to work on tablets with touch from the start and a potential game-changer. Also, the anti-Flash crowd and more iPhone 5 speculation.
This computer mod features a three-piece monitor setup and an impressive green-colored water-cooling system. Oh, and the whole desktop glows a lovely shade of blue.
For high-end PC gamers, OnLive won't replace your turbocharged, water-cooled quad-GPU gaming rig and the insane screen resolutions it can pump out, but for casual gamers who are interested in sampling the latest PC games, get ready to have your mind blown.
Supercomputer is designed to cut energy use by 40 percent by cooling each processor with circulating water. The waste heat is then used to warm the building.
The Blue Waters project will tap IBM's upcoming Power7 processor for an ultrafast machine at the University of Illinois.
IBM's "green innovation" data center uses cutting-edge technologies, such as temperature sensors, and building designs aimed at cutting energy consumption.